A guide to dynamic modeling of complex system using PSSE.

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288 tayangan

A guide to dynamic modeling of complex system using PSSE.

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

- PSS/E Problem 6_1 solution
- Modelling of Transformers in PSSE
- PSSE Intro Stabilty Instructions
- PSSE Model User Manual wind Vestas
- Pss Sincal Slides
- PSSE Install
- Wind Farm Modelling PSSE
- PSSE Wind Solar Models Kazachkov
- Models
- Models
- DIgSILENT PowerFactory Data Preparation
- PSSE30-USERSManual
- Pss e Intro Instructions
- WAPA Paper2(Power Flow in PSSE)
- PSSE 2nd Generation Wind Models Final Jay
- PSSE Fault Intro Instructions
- PytonCode-PSSE_FULLTEXT01
- 9896
- POM_PSSE33.pdf
- W-2-Day-1A-PV-Curve

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1, 25-33 25

Faculty of Engineering Alexandria University, Egypt.

Dynamic modeling/simulation of complex power

systems using PSS/E

N.H. Abbasy and W.M. Al-Hasawi

College of Technological Studies, Electrical Technology Dept.,, Shuwaikh, P.O. Box 42325, 70654 Kuwait

Planning and operation studies of complex power systems require accurate and reliable

modeling of each system component, in addition to a powerful dynamic simulation tool. This

paper handles the dynamic modeling and simulation of complex power systems using

PSS/E, as being one of the most efficient dynamic simulation tools. The building blocks of

the dynamic model of a power system are discussed. Details of modeling Kuwait power

network are presented. Dynamic simulations are conducted, where a comparison is made

between simulation results of real disturbances and those recorded by actual disturbance

recorders (historical data). Based on this comparison, model parameters are tuned-up for

more realistic system simulation. Sample contingencies are simulated and system

performance is assessed.

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Keywords: Dynamic simulation, PSS/E, Model validation, Complex networks

1. Introduction

The requirements for improving the

stability of electric power systems and

reducing the effect of abnormal system

conditions on sensitive customers can be met

only by better understanding of the behavior

of the system and optimized configuration of

the different protection and control systems.

This has brought-up the need for improved

quality of simulation of normal and abnormal

system conditions, which is possible only

when using advanced simulation tools based

on accurate system models. Confidence in the

results from different steady state, dynamic or

transient studies is possible when the

recordings of power system events or

disturbances closely match the results from

the simulation of the same event [1]. The

accuracy of the different simulations and the

assessment of steady state and dynamic

security are determined to a great extent by

the accuracy of the models.

State-of-the-art power system simulation

programs [2-6] are designed to provide com-

prehensive and accurate simulation of differ-

ent power system conditions, including power

flow, dynamic stability, short circuit analysis,

motor start-up, protective relays coordination,

and electromagnetic transients. In addition,

research efforts have been conducted for

modeling specific power system components

and/or power systems of special design [7-10].

Using these simulations, planning, operations,

protection and control or power quality

engineers can analyze the behavior of the

system and optimize the performance of

different primary or secondary power system

equipment. However, the results of the

simulations will be accurate and reliable only

when the model of the system is correct. The

modeling of the system is very challenging

because it is continuously changing and

includes a huge number of elements.

In this paper, the building blocks of the

dynamic model of a power system are

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

26 Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005

discussed. Details of modeling Kuwait power

network are presented. Dynamic simulations

are conducted, where a comparison is made

between simulation results of real distur-

bances and those recorded by actual distur-

bance recorders (Historical data). Based on

this comparison, model parameters are tuned-

up for more realistic system simulation. Sam-

ple contingencies are simulated and system

performance is assessed.

2. Model preparation

The dynamic simulation of a power system

can be accomplished via two major modules;

Load Flow (LF) and Dynamic Simulation (DS)

modules. The earliest step in PSS/E simula-

tion of a power system is the preparation of

the Load Flow case. The output file of this

stage is referred to as the Load Flow Uncon-

verted Case (LFUC). In the DS module, a

dynamic raw data file is prepared. This file

includes data relevant to the dynamic models

of the system components. Thereafter, both

network LF data and dynamic data are

combined into one file, called the snapshot

file. Then, the simulation (run) stage follows

immediately. Different system components

are modeled using built-n dynamic models.

The selection among the available models is

justified according to the manufacturer data

provided with the plant installation. For exam-

ple, generators are modeled as solid rotor

generators at the sub-transient level. Exciters

are modeled as a potential source controlled

rectifier, where excitation power is supplied

through a transformer from the generator ter-

minals (or the units auxiliary bus) and is

regulated by a controlled rectifier.

As per load modeling, there are four

distinct methods for load modeling based

PSS/E; namely, constant MVA, modeling,

constant current modeling, constant admit-

tance modeling, and composite modeling.

In constant MVA modeling, the load

boundary condition is a specification of load

real and/or reactive power consumption, as

given by eqs. (1) and (2) (for bus # k):

. P ) i v ( al Re

k

*

k k

= (1)

. Q ) i v ( ag Im

k

*

k k

= (2)

In constant current modeling, loads may

be specified as a given active or reactive

component of current. These models make

load dependent on frequency in accordance

with:

, I

v

) i v ( al Re

pk

k

*

k k

= (3)

. I

v

*) i v ( ag Im

qk

k

k k

= (4)

In constant admittance models, load may

be specified by given real and reactive parts of

shunt admittance such that:

. B j G

v

i

k k

k

k

+ = (5)

As per the composite load modeling, all

PSS/E network solutions allow the load at

each bus to be a composite of arbitrary

amounts of load with each of the above three

characteristics. The composite characteristic

becomes the boundary condition used in it-

erative power flow solutions. A fraction of the

constant MVA load at each bus is transferred

to each of the other two load characteristics,

according to the following equation:

,

V

aS

S S

p

i I

+ =

,

V

bS

S S

2

p

y Y

+ =

, ) b - a - 1 ( S S

p P

= (6)

where Sp, Si, Sy are the original constant MVA,

constant current and constant shunt

admittance load, respectively, and SP, SI, SY

are the corresponding final nominal values.

Constants a, b are arbitrary chosen load

transfer fractions (where a + b <1), and V is

the magnitude of bus voltage when load

conversion is made. In case of Kuwait system,

loads are arbitrary composed according to the

following ratios: 80, 0 for active power and 40,

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005 27

20 for the reactive power. This means that

active power load is modeled with 80%, 0%

and 20% as constant current, constant

conductance and constant MVA, respectively.

Similarly, reactive power load is modeled with

40%, 20% and 40% as constant current,

constant conductance (admittance) and

constant MVA, respectively.

One more relevant aspect is the frequency

dependence of loads. The LDFR family of mod-

els provided by PSS/E makes the constant

current and MVA components of all loads, to

which the model is applied, dependent on bus

frequency. These models make load dependent

on frequency in accordance with:

=

n

o

o

m

o

o

) ( Q Q , ) ( P P

=

s

o

qo q

r

o

po p

) ( I I , ) ( I I

, (7)

where constants m, n, r, and s are selected by

the user and stored in as CONs. These indices

are not necessarily integers, and may be zero

if the corresponding load components are

independent of frequency. In case of Kuwait

system, loads are categorized into 4

categories; industrial, auxiliary, distillation

and residential. Constants m, n, r, and s are

selected for each category. Typical values are:

m = 2, n = 0, r = 2, s = 0. The current setting

for these load models is as follows: for

residential/industrial load: m = 1.5, n = 0, r =

1.5, s = 0; for plant auxiliary /distiller load: m

=2, n = 0, r = 2, s = 0. Obviously, there is no

rule of thumb for assigning these constants.

However, these constants can be fine-tuned

through a comprehensive comparison between

simulation results and actual results obtained

by recorders.

3. Simulations and assessment

Kuwait network is used as a case study to

validate and assess the dynamic models

presented in this paper. In this system,

underfrequency relays are set such that they

automatically disconnect predetermined load

centers according to the level of the declined

frequency, in case of generation deficiency.

This underfrequency load-shedding scheme

adopts an overall number of 5 stages, where

relays automatically trip at 49, 48.7, 48.4,

48.2, and 48 Hz for stages 1 through 5

respectively

Table 1 presents the details of abnormal

incidents encountered the system during

2002-2003 period. Figs. 1 through 4 show the

simulated frequency response of the system

for cases 1 through 4 of table 1, whereas the

actual recorded tracings for case 1 is provided

in fig. 5. Actual frequency tracings of the

remaining cases were omitted for limited

space.

3.1. Model validation

In order to validate the models used in this

system, 4 different abnormal incidents were

recorded and simulated. It is noticed that

among these cases, case #1 is the only one

that required underfrequency load shedding.

In order to simulate these disturbances using

PSS/E, the dynamic simulation was run for

one half-cycle (0.01 s based-50 Hz) prior to the

disturbance. This brought up the simulation

up to t =0 (the instant of disturbance). At that

instant the disturbance was applied by

dropping specific units as listed in table 1.

Thereafter, simulation was advanced for two

seconds right after the disturbance in order to

determine the time instant at which system

frequency would hit the first stage load

shedding frequency threshold (49.0 Hz). Once

this instant was determined, the simulation

was repeated where the first stage load

shedding was activated at its predetermined

time instant (after accounting for an

additional 100 ms as a time delay for relay

operation). Then, the whole procedure was

repeated to check for the necessity of

activating the 2

nd

, 3

rd

,, stages, respectively.

In this simulation, it was found that 3 load-

shedding stages were necessary to restore the

system frequency, with a total reduction in

system loads of 714 MW. This result totally

agreed with the actual system behavior

described in table 1, case # 1. The close

inspection of figs. 1 to 5 show that both

responses yielded almost identical values for

the minimum frequency. (48.34 Hz). The time

elapsed for the system to reach this minimum

frequency was also identical (2.5 s). Moreover,

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

28 Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005

Table1

Details of the abnormal incidents during 2002-2003

Day/date Case # 1

Monday 23-12-2002

Case # 2

Thursday 27-2-2003

Case # 3

Monday 10-2-2003

Case # 4

Monday 03-03-2003

Case Number Case # 1 Case # 2 Case # 3 Case # 4

Location DWPS DWPS ZSPS ZSPS

Time 13:30 10:57 10:00 17:37

System load

(MW)

2980 2680 2630 3020

Plants on bar

(MW)

3150 4550 4715 4640

ISR (MW) 490 675 725 675

Contingency All circuits, which are

connected to the 300

kV bus at DWPS,

tripped, causing an

outage of 900 MW.

Unit 8 tripped due to

tripping of it boiler on

drum level three low

indication, while it

was carrying 160 MW.

Unit 5 tripped due to

tripping of its boiler

on function group

control power supply

failure indication,

while it was carrying

120 MW.

Unit 2 tripped due to

tripping of its boiler

on boiler control

supply failure

indication, while it

was carrying 170 MW.

Number of

units in

service

SB (3); ZS (5); DE (4);

SS (4); DW (5)

SB (3); ZS (5); DW (4);

DE (4); SS (3)

SB (4); ZS (4); DW (5);

DE (4); SS (2)

SB(4); ZS(4); DW(5);

DE(4); SS(3)

Plant

generation

(MW)

SB (504); ZS (860);

DE (345); SS (368);

DW (900)

SB (480); ZS (800);

DW (800); DE (350);

SS (250)

SB (650); ZS (650);

DW (800); DE (350);

SS (180)

SB (600); ZS(850);

DW(850); DE(450);

SS(270)

Frequency

(Hz)

Dropped from 50.02

to 48.32

Dropped from 50.02

to 49.85

Dropped from 50.01

to 49.85

Dropped from 50.01

to 49.79

Plant pick-up

(MW)

SB (15); ZS (145); DE

(55); SS (55)

+3 stages of the

automated under

frequency scheme

operated causing a

loss of supply of total

714 MW.

SB (30); ZS (60); DW

(40); DE (20); SS (10).

No load shed.

SB (30); ZS (30); DW

(40); DE (15); SS (5).

No load shed.

SB (50); ZS (50); DW

(45); DE (15); SS (10).

No load shed.

Fig. 1. System frequency response for case # 1.

Fig. 2. System frequency response for case # 2.

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005 29

Fig. 3. System frequency response for case # 3.

Fig. 4. System frequency response for case # 4.

Fig. 5. System tracing of disturbance recorder for case #1.

the new stabilized (steady state) frequency was

fairly close (about 49.65 Hz) in both

responses, giving the same steady state

frequency error (0.35 Hz). However, a

substantial deviation is observed in the

restoration time of both responses. The actual

system response required about 6 s to re-

stabilize, while the simulation response

required about 15 s to re-stabilize. From a

practical prospective, this discrepancy is of

less importance; as frequency restoration time

is not a planning parameter in any operational

scheme, e.g., load shedding. On the other

hand, the result is optimistic by itself, since

the actual system restoration is faster than

what the simulation gives. In cases 2, 3 and 4,

where load shedding was not required, the

simulation was advanced for adequate period

of time (e.g. 10 s) until frequency re-stabilized.

Table 2 shows a comparison between the

actual recorded results with those obtained

from simulations. This comparison is limited

to restoration time, value of minimum

frequency, the time required to reach the

minimum frequency, the initial rate of

frequency decline, and finally the steady state

frequency. The % deviation, defined as

[(simulated response - recorded response) /

recorded response]*100, is also computed and

shown in the same table.

From table 2, the following observations

can be made:

1. The actually recorded restoration times are

much longer than the simulated times.

2. The actually recorded minimum frequency

reached in each case is slightly higher than

the simulated values (except case #1).

3. The actually recorded times to reach

minimum frequency are sometimes higher

than the simulated times and sometimes

lower.

4. The actually recorded rate of frequency

decay is less than the corresponding

simulated values.

5. The actually recorded steady state

frequency is higher than the corresponding

simulated values.

6. In the actual recorded data, a slight

overshoot for the frequency is observed

before it settles at its steady state value. In

case of simulated data, the frequency rises

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

30 Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005

smoothly to the new equilibrium state without

overshooting.

In view of the above observations, it can be

generally concluded that the simulation

results are more accurate (closer to the actual

recorded results) in terms of frequency

(whether minimum or steady state) and less

accurate in terms of system restoration time,

initial rate of frequency decline and time to

reach minimum frequency. Nevertheless, the

deviation in simulation results is always in the

pessimistic side, in the sense that worst

system response is obtained via simulation.

This latter observation implies that the

simulation results are always in the safe side

in spite of not being highly accurate.

3.2. Tuning of model parameters

In view of the observation made at the end

of the previous section, an attempt was made

to narrowing the gap between the two

responses, during the restoration period. The

difference of restoration time may be

attributed to different factors. The complexity

and diversity of loads existing in the system,

the uncertainty of system model parameters,

and the inaccuracy of actual system

recordings may represent some of these

factors. However, there are actually 4 load

categories in the present system. These are:

residential, industrial, distillation and plant

auxiliary. Referring back to the LDFR family of

models given by eq. (6), three attempts of

frequency dependent load modeling were

made, with the following parameters:

1. m = 1.5, n = 0, r = 1.5 and s = 0

2. m = 2, n = 0, r = 2 and s = 0

3. m = 3, n = 0, r = 3 and s = 0

Fig. 6 shows the frequency behavior

during the present disturbance for these three

models. Compared with the actual recorded

frequency during this fault, it is obvious that

the third load model mimic the actual

response more accurately. This proved the fact

that better system performance can be

achieved through tuning some of model

parameters. This era requires extensive trials

and revaluation of the models adopted.

Table 2

Comparison between results of actual and simulated disturbances

Case # Case # 1

23-12-2003

Case # 2

27-2-2003

Case # 3

10-2-2003

Case # 4

3-3-2003

Recorded 8.28 3.76 s 4.10 s 3.77 s

Simulated 16.32 7 s 4.3 s 5.02 s

Restoration time

(s)

% Deviation 97% 86.17021 69.65551 33.1565

Recorded 48.238 49.85 Hz 49.85 Hz 49.79 Hz

Simulated 48.32 49.726 Hz 49.75 Hz 49.691 Hz

Min. freq. (Hz)

% Deviation -0.016 -0.24875 -0.2006 -0.19884

Recorded 1.7 1.654 s 1.91 s 1.34 s

Simulated 2.51 1.78 s 1.43 s 1.522 s

Time to reach

Min. freq. (s)

% Deviation 47.64 7.617896 -25.1309 13.58209

Recorded 1.728 0.0906 Hz/s 0.0785 Hz 0.162 Hz

Simulated 2.14 Hz 0.1539 Hz 0.175 Hz 0.203 Hz

Initial rate of

freq. decay

(Hz/s)

% Deviation -17.07 69.86755 122.9299 25.30864

Recorded 49.65 49.95 Hz 49.96 Hz 49.98 Hz

Simulated 49.61 49.899 Hz 49.914 Hz 49.892 Hz

Steady state

frequency (Hz)

% Deviation -0.08 -0.1021 -0.09207 -0.17607

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005 31

Fig. 6. Frequency responses for three LDFR models.

Fig. 7. Response of ZSPS to outage of DWPS scale: Pe Pm:

150:220 MW, rotor angle:-10:15.

3.3. Performance assessment

The response of system generating plants

to the outage shown in case #1, table 2 was

monitored using activity CHAN. Fig. 7

summarizes the response of ZSPS to that

outage. This response includes the total

electrical power, total mechanical power,

machine rotor angle, and system frequency

measured at that plant. Similar plots for the

remaining plants were obtained but not

shown. Fig. 8 shows the sum of mechanical

power of all system units for that outage.

To check units response to generation

outages, a different simulation was performed.

Fig. 9 shows DWPS unit response at a trip of

one unit at ZSPS. The system frequency, the

mechanical and electrical power, as well as

the machine rotor angle of that particular unit

were monitored and plotted in that figure. The

mechanical power curve shows how the

instantaneous spinning reserve (ISR) builds

up to share in the alleviation of the deficit of

generation due to the outage. This ISR

response started fairly fast (within 5 s), then

its rate slowed down thereafter. Also both

electrical and mechanical power of that unit

coincided when the system frequency re-

stabilized at 49.6 Hz, leaving a steady state

frequency error of 0.4 Hz. Obviously, this trip

did not require any load shedding as the decay

of system frequency halted at 49.75 Hz before

the 1

st

stage frequency level of system

automatic load shedding scheme. Finally, a

third simulation was conducted to assess the

system response at line faults. The line

connecting JAHRW and SLYBW was faulted at

t =2 s. This fault sustained for about 5 s,

where the fault was cleared at t = 7 s. Fig. 10

shows the system frequency and voltage at

SRRD for this contingency. The simulation

shows that it took about 30 s for the

frequency to re-stabilize, where the system

frequency fluctuated between 53.75 and 48.85

Hz, whereas the voltage at SRRD fluctuated

between 85 and 408 kV. The voltage

monitored at SRRD stabilized at about 5.5%

above normal. This result would have impact

on insulation coordination of the system to

withstand such switching over voltages.

4. Conclusions

This paper presented a procedure for

dynamic modeling and simulation of complex

power systems using PSS/E. Dynamic simula-

tions of real disturbances were conducted and

results were compared with those obtained by

system disturbance recorders. Based on this

comparison, the dynamic model parameters of

system loads were fine-tuned for more realistic

dynamic simulation. The system dynamic

behavior in case of unit outage, plant outage,

and line faults was assessed. Further studies

related to the switching impact on system over

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

32 Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005

Fig. 8. Unit's mechanical power for outage of DWPS.

Fig. 9. DWPS unit for trip at ZSPS scale: frequency: 49.6

50 Hz, Pe, Pm 175:195 MW, Rrotor angle 0:2.5.

Fig. 10. System frequency and bus voltage at SRRD for

line fault.

voltage and the proper allocation of dynamic

system reserve can be conducted by following

the simulation procedure shown in this paper.

It is believed that this paper would generally

assist students, researchers, and electrical

utility engineers in modeling and simulation of

complex power systems.

Acknowledgement

The authors are grateful to the staff of The

National Control Center, Kuwait, for providing

the data and relevant information of Kuwait

power network.

References

[1] Alexander Apostolov, Verification of

System Models for Steady-State and

Dynamic Security Assessment,

Proceedings of the 37

th

Hawaii

International Conference on System

Sciences (2004).

[2] GE Power Systems Analysis Software,

General Electric International Inc.

[3] Simsen: A Modular Software Package for

the Analysis of Power Networks and

Electrical Machines, ICEM 94.

[4] Matlab the Language of Technical

Computing, version 6.1.0.450, Release

12.1, 18 (2001).

[5] ETAP Power Station, 3.0, Operation

Technology, Inc. (2001).

[6] ATP-EMTP, Canam EMTP User Group.

[7] P. Sakis Meliopoulos, George J.

Cokkinides, and Robert Lasseter, "A

Multiphase Power Flow Model for Grid

Analysis", Proceedings of the 36

th

Hawaii

International Conference on System

Sciences (HICSS03), 0-7695-1874-5

(2003).

[8] W.J. Peet, Babcock and Wilcox,

Development and Application of a

Dynamic Simulation Model for a Drum

Type Boiler with Turbine Bypass

System, International Power

Engineering Conference, March,

Singapore (1995).

[9] Debabrata Chattopadhyay, and Ross

Baldick, Unit Commitment with

Probabilistic Reserve, Proc. of IEEE PES

Winter Meeting, New York, USA.

N.H. Abbasy, W.M. Al-Hasawi / Complex power systems

Alexandria Engineering Journal, Vol. 44, No. 1, January 2005 33

[10] F.W. Koch, I. Erlich, and F. Shewarega,

Dynamic Simulation of Large Wind

Farms Integrated In A Multi Machine

Network, IEEE PES 2003 General

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(2003).

Received May 12, 2004

Accepted September 13, 2004

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